Researchers have tested a sensor for measuring hydrogen peroxide concentrations near cell membranes. The sensor has the potential to become a tool for new cancer therapies.
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By using 3D aerosol jet-printing to put perovskites on graphene, scientists have made X-ray detectors with record sensitivity that can greatly improve the efficiency and reduce the cost.
Researchers have developed a unique inkjet printing method for fabricating tiny biocompatible polymer microdisk lasers for biosensing applications.
Researchers have used lasers and molecular tethers to create perfectly patterned platforms for tissue engineering.
For the first time, researchers managed to make intact human organs transparent. Using microscopic imaging they could revealed underlying complex structures of the see-through organs at the cellular level.
3D printing can be used to make a variety of useful objects by building up a shape, layer by layer. Scientists have now bioprinted living tissues, including muscle and bone.
Bioengineering students program smartphone to guide patients who ‘freeze’ while walking.
The combination of a 2Photon 3D-printer with an innovative hydrogel-based bioink allows the direct printing of 3D structures containing living cells at both the meso- and microscale.
EPFL spin-off Readily3D has developed a novel system that can print biological tissue in just 30 seconds.
Researchers have developed a minuscule robot that could revolutionize surgical procedures for treating prostate cancer.
Researchers have found a way to use quantum-entangled photons to encode information in a hologram.
The following seven robotic systems are either currently being deployed or developed for the fight against the coronavirus.
Researchers have developed a ceramic artificial bone coating with triple the adhesion strength compared to conventional coating materials.
Researchers have built a low-cost multiplex test that can rapidly provide three different types of data on COVID-19.
Artificial intelligence is developing at an enormous speed and intelligent instruments will profoundly change surgery and medical interventions.
Researchers have developed a surgical robot that improves precision and control of teleoperated surgical procedures.
Scientists and collaborators are using machine learning to address two key barriers to industrialization of two-photon lithography.
A deep learning powered single-strained electronic skin sensor can capture human motion from a distance.
Researchers found that a game could help scientists understand how second language learners learn a new language, and could even help them learn it faster.
Researchers used a skin cream infused with microscopic particles, named STAR particles, for therapy of Skin diseases
Researchers describe a way to increase the sensitivity of biological detectors to the point where they can be used in mobile and wearable devices.
By adding infrared capability to the ubiquitous, standard optical microscope, researchers hope to bring cancer diagnosis into the digital era.
A novel method of combining advanced optical imaging with an artificial intelligence algorithm produces accurate, real-time intraoperative diagnosis of brain tumors.
Researchers are using laser scalpels and precision robotics to make tattoo removal faster, more accurate and less painful.
Researchers describe a mass-producible wearable sensor that can monitor levels of metabolites and nutrients in a person's blood by analyzing their sweat.
Researchers have developed a way to 3D print custom microswimmers that can transport drugs and nanotherapeutic agents, as well as potentially manipulate tissue directly inside the body.
Researchers have developed a tiny nanolaser that can function inside of living tissues without harming them.
Scientists created a 3D printed a wearable kirigami sensor patch for shoulders that could improve injury recovery and athletic training.
Scientists have now produced tiny diamonds, so-called "nanodiamonds", which could serve as a platform for both the therapy and diagnosis of brain diseases.
Researchers have invented a completely new way for wearable devices to interconnect which enable easier health monitoring, medical interventions and human–machine interfaces.
Researchers have built a set of magnetic ‘tweezers’ that can position a nano-scale bead inside a human cell in three dimensions with unprecedented precision.
Researchers at TU Vienna have created an artificial placenta-on-a-chip microfluidic device, using a high-resolution 3D printing process.
Multifunctional ‘smart bandage’ wirelessly monitors a variety of physical signals, from respiration, to body motion, to temperature, to eye movement, to heart and brain activity.
In a world premiere, a team of researchers has developed a magnetic 3D printed microscopic robot that can carry cells to precise locations in live animals.
Graphene electrodes could enable higher quality imaging of brain cell activity.